Page 1

Monday, May 17, 1965

NEWBERG, OREGON

Volume 77, No. 12

144,900 Given toACCO For Tri-College Program

Drama Department Plans Productions For Coming Year

A $144,900 grant from the Lewis W. and Maude Hill Family Foundation was recently awarded to the new ACCO association of which George Fox is a member. The grant will be used on the development of the program of the new tri-college organization of Warner

Preliminary selection of drama productions for the coming academic year at George Fox college has begun under the direction of Mrs. Lova Wiley, head of the drama department Mrs. Wiley hopes to present an interesting and varied drama *diet next year that will stimulate thought and make a valid contribution to campus life. The first dramatic production will be Noah BioW, a fantasy treatment of the Noah story. This is not a religious drama, but one will be included in the year's program. Another definite selection for a major play is Moliere's Doctor in Spite of Himself. The choice for the major production of the year lies between The Crucible by Arthur Miller and a musical, Rainbow by Finnlon. If the musical is produced (which will b& a first on the GF campus), it will be performed in conjunction with the music department. The traditional night of oneact plays will be presented in connection with May Day next year, and there is a possibility that student creations from the play-writing class might be produced. ' A reading theatre schedule of Spoon River is also being planned. The drama department plans to experiment with the sale of season tickets next year also.

Pacific, Cascade, and George Pox colleges, officially known as the Associated Christian Colleges of Oregon. The money will be used to underwrite additional costs for a 3-year period to weld the academic program of the three colleges, with special emphasis on the coordination of libraries, strengthening teacher training programs and initiation of classes by educational television. The foundation funds will be allocated every six months for the next 36 months with the first amounts available for use July 1. Boss Confers

ency and economy in the three colleges' academic programs. The ACCO board of governors met recently in Portland for consideration of personnel needed to head the program planned by the three schools. The presidents of all three colleges, Cascade's Thomas A. Leupp, Warner's Dr. Louis Gough, and Dr. Ross of GFC were in attendance there to represent their institutions.

Janet Dashes 75 Yards in 8 . 6 " To Smash N a t l . Collegiate Record

President Ross, who also serves as chancellor of the ACCO corporation, has been conferring with Hill Family Foundation officers for the last month, and has made several trips to Minnesota in connection with the grant. This is an important step forward for ACCO, formed nine months ago in an effort to reduce competition and duplication while increasing efficl-

fifth place in the meet. First *hrough fourth places were taken by state colleges with full track teams. Janet participated in the Seattle Pacific college Invitational Northwest District Intercollegiate Track and' Field Meet Friday, May 14. Participants at this meet come from Oregon, Idaho, Washington and Montana. Mrs. Weesner anticipates that if Janet maintains her performance potential she will break sev~-.il more national records this season.

Scribblers Find Tail of a Tale

Janet Johnson GFC junior Janet Johnson broke a national record in the 75-yard dash at Portland State's second annual Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet May 8. The previous record for the 75-yard dash, 8.7 seconds by Rida Thompson of Columbus, Ohio, was shaved one-tenth of a second by Janet only ten minutes after she placed first in the 220-yard dash. Janet's heat time for the 75-yard dash, which of course was unofficial, was 8.1 seconds. Janet, who also placed first in the standing long jump with a 7', 11%" jump, was the only entrant from George Fox. A total of 34 points was won by Janet to put George Fox in

Kent Thornburg To Lead SCU

KENT THORNBURG

Ross, Lichti Fly East for Meeting President Milo Ross. Georsre Fox college, and Professor Ernest H. Lichti, actinsr chairman of the division of fine and SDDlied arts, left May 5 to flv to St. Paul, Minnesota, where they will be the guests of Dr. Beth Owen Aver, and associates, of the facultv of MacAlester college there. They will be accompanied by Mr. Donald H. Lindgren, the college architect, of Vancouver.

Classes Elect New Student Leaders

Four other GFC students accompanied Janet to the Linfield track meet Saturday, May 15. They were Linda Moore, Barb Jones, Marj Brood, and Bene Haskins.

The following section was omitted from Rick Rami's short story, Goodbye Cindy which was published in the Scribbler — 1966. Copies of the Scribbler are still available in the library at 15c. —Cindy.— He called gently. —Cindy.— He shook her gently and the hands fell from her breast. He gathered them in his own. —Cindy.— The sun was sinking. He looked into Nowhere. —Cindy's dead.— It echoed. —Cindy's dead.— It came back from Nowhere. He carefully placed the hands as they were before, crossed on her breast. A solitary tear escaped and fell to the floor where it shattered to a thousand pieces. —Good-bye Cindy.— It was soft. He bent and kissed the white forehead, clumsily. His hands shook, just a little, as he replaced the sheet. The shadows embraced the body. The Sun was gone.

SHERYL CLOUD AND BARB JONES serve guests at the annual Bridal Shower May 10 in honor of engaged GF women. Head cook Elsie Hermanson contributed a three-tier wedding cake for the event.

The Student Christian Union held elections last Wednesday evening to pick the 1965-66 officers. Chosen to replace Nick Maurer as president is sophomore Kent Thornburg. Working with him as vice-president will be freshman Rick Rami, and as secretary, sophomore Janet NewMeyer. Sue Hoffman, junior, who took over this year's vacated treasury spot, will continue to serve in that office. Also, junior Bob Schneiter was elected to repeat as program chairman. Freshman Stan Thornburg was elected as the new social chairman and Dave Clark, junior, as the deputation chairman for next year. A sophomore, Marita Cammack, was picked as prayer meeting chairman for the women and freshman, Dennis Osborne, as the men's prayer meeting chairman.

GF Faculty Plans Recital Tuesday One of the high points of the BOB PETERSON LEROT FOSTER DEL MELIZA music year for the Newberg community will be the recital Tuesday, May 18, at 8 p. m., Recently elected class officers Judy Roberts, secretary; Margiven by the George Fox col- for 1965-66 school year ita Cammack, treasurer; Barblege music department faculty. were the announced Friday, May ara Baker and Valerie Fegles, The new Calder center lecture 14, after class meetings. Campus Relations committee; room- will be used for this outDel Meliza from Toledo, Ore- Judy Rhodes, SUB representastanding annual event. gon, will serve as senior class tive; Mike Jarvill, Business president next year. His cab- manager; Lawrence Roberts, Professor Ernest Lichti, act- inet consists of John Halgren, Supreme Court; and Chuck ing .chairman of the fine arts vice-president; Sherri Moore, Smith, Bruin Junior representadivision, has arranged a pro- secretary; Nancy Newlin, trea- tive. gram to present the principal surer; Glen Stansell, SUB repLeRoy Foster from Stanton, areas of musical talent of each resentative; Merlin Glanzman, faculty artist. Mrs." Christabel Roy McConaughey, and Jon California, is the new sophoLauinger, a graduate of the Newkirk, Campus Relations more class president. His class Eastman. School of Music and representatives; Dave Clark, officers include Cal Ferguson, a master of music degree from Supreme Court; and Jerry San- vice-president; Rene Haskins, Indiana university, will play a doz, Bruin Junior representa- secretary; Barb Goerke, treasurer; Gary Blackmar, Campus number of selections for the tive. flute. Professor Denis Hagen Bob Peterson from Chelan, Relations committee; Ralph who has developed such a fine, Washington, is the newly elect- Beutler, SUB representative; band this year at George Fox' ed junior class president. Oth- John Morrison, Supreme Court; will participate. Hagen receiv-; er junior class officers are and Perry Kimberly, Bruin ed a master of music education | Mike Caruthers, vice-president; Junior representative. degree from Indiana university. Miss Dorothy Oppenlander will The Faculty Seminars Committee of George Fox College present harp numbers and Mrs. Janet Hager will also take part. Newberg, Oregon The music faculty will be assisted by Jean Sharp, Cascade invites you to the college in Portland, Mr. Robert Lauinger N e w b e r g public schools, and Howard Macy, 1965 FACULTY LECTURE George Fox college student. to be given by

MUM* %M^)

MYRON D. GOLDSMITH, Ph. D.

MAY: 17—Pre-registration for Fall term, 1965. 21—Faculty lecture. 27—Student music recital. 28—Sports banquet. 30—Choir and band concert.

Friday, May 21, 8:00 p. m„ at Central School auditorium

PROFESSOR OF RELIGION, LANGUAGE ARTS

Dr. Goldsmith has selected as his topic "AMERICAN REVIVALISM: T H E PASSING OF AN ERA?"


Page Two

THE

C R E S C E N T

Monday, May 17, 1965

Editorial Palpitations The Crescent staff has been very thankful for the work of Barbara these past two terms. She has given us the needed leadership and guidance to publish some of the best Crescents ever. Words cannot really express our appreciation, but that's all an editor knows how to use—! * * * * When it comes to that crucial deadline hour for the first time, a new editor wonders how it all happened in the first place. That we cannot publish a paper alone is very obvious: we need the help of each one of you. We need suggestions, we need interest, and we need willing workers. Furthermore , no editor can do a good job without support. So, as you read this first issue, be critical, take notes, and then come and join the staff to change what you do not like! —CH

Parting Admonitions This interim editor has found that a newspaper staff can be a closely-knit, constantly scrapping, snoopy, and fun-loving crew that finds a satisfying release from campus pressure in the compilation_and production of a newspaper. Even though deadlines became ogres, headlines were sometimes atrocious, and outlines were even absent (due to an absent-minded editor), each issue with its blundering goofs (and there were many) and its quality points of journalism (these were less abundant) is unashamedly bylined to the Crescent staff. Many flowered compliments could fill this space, for certainly many individuals have given unselfishly of their interest and time to the Crescent this year. But there seems to be a greater purpose for these last inches of editorial column given to a has-been editor. Please, GF, don't close the books on the 196465 school year yet. Four weeks stiir remain— weeks of victory in Christ if we will step out and claim it. Agreed, the Holy Spirit has worked as iever_before in convicting and purging power upon our campus. But a better spiritual state of affairs is no substitute for the best. Yes, we have taken Jericho, and the walls are a flattened rubble. But we have not been able to claim the victory at Ai—perhaps the Achans of carnal Christianity are the drag. God's solution to the problem was given in rather blunt terms to Joshua: "Get thee up; wherefore liest thou thus upon thy face? Israel hath sinned . . . UP, SANCTIFY THE PEOPLE . . . thou canst not stand before thine enemies, until ye take away the accursed thing from among you." Well? Shall we end the year in victory, or shall we content ourselves with the scrapbook memories of Jericho? —BGB

C4>4% To the Editor: I would appreciate it very much if you publish the following message of farewell (if it qualifies), which I want to address to the students and faculty of GFC, as well as to all citizens of Newberg. Prom the time I met the kind face of "Dean Williams" at the Portland airport up to this day, I have enjoyed wonderful hospitality. I have appreciated your patience and also the willingness of some students to help me in my first steps in learning the new language. There are many faces I will never forget, also several courses I don't regret having taken (though I wish they had been more profound). At the same time I request your .forgiveness for my obviWAITER BOB PBTEBSON is readied by Carolyn Dokken to ous failure to adapt myself to this very different type of soserve at the Spaghrttino Ranrhetto during May Day festivities. ciety. An I feel sorry that my lack of sociability has been a stumbling block to some. But I trust that you will forget my mistakes. If you ever visit HAPPY Guatemala go and see me at the following address: SUMMER DAYS Edgar Amilcar Madrid 4a. Av. No. 2-01, Zona 1 Chiquimula, Guatemala from "For this is the message As Mauri Macy expressed, which you have heard from the our hearts are gladdened to see beginning, that we should love that so many of GF's profs New Plaza one another . . . . Let us not (29%) are planning overseas love in word or speech but in careers. Sunshine Center deed and in truth." I John 3:11, 18. At Dean's Sincerely, your brother and Shopping Center friend in Christ, Leftover spaghetti from May Day: Edgar Madrid Dan CammacR, during coroProfessional and Editor's Note: We have all nation practice, when accused appreciated Edgar's witness on of becoming nervous about his Coin-Op Dryers campus and his willingness to singing exclaimed: "I don't cooperate, and hope that he will Philco Belix scared!" always cherish the days spent Queen Elaine's royal whisper Wash and Dry atGF. carried further than the Prince Consort's ear as she daintily remark ed after her coronation, "Help! Me sit down!" And then we shall always carry the fond memory of our kneeling Poet Laureate being overthrown by a heel . . . .

Between Classes

Some gems from Dr. Bill Bright's final address at the Overseas Careers Conference May 8: "God can steer the man who is moving, but He cannot the man who waits." "We are living on natural means and claiming supernatural power."

GRADUATION CARDS soon at the

BOOK STORE Remember Your Graduating Friends

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Published fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). Terms—$1.50 EDITOR Carolyn Harmon Assistant Editor Barbara Baker News Editor Barbara Jones Page Editor Janet Gathright Sports Editor Mike Britton Photography Editor Dick Martin Business Manager Ken Williams Advertising Manager Nancy Newlin Copy Editor Sue Hoffman Reporters: Sue Boyce, Susan Burbank, Margie Church, Sue Hoffman, Barbara Jones, Jon Newkirk, Rick Rami, Meredith Youngren. Special Assistants: Bob Fletcher. Will Howell, Jerry Sandoz, Jane Stinson. Advisor: Arthur Tegger.

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Monday, May 17, 1965

THE

Pa^e Three

C R E S C E N T

Ron Finalizes IS Research Paper On History of Idaho Quakerdom After two years of original research, senior Ron Stansell is nearing completion of a comprehensive history of Friends churches in Idaho from 1900 to 1950. A history-religion major, Ron chose to research this topic for his Intensified Studies project. Ron's choice of a project was partly weighted by

THE FOUR LEAD CHARACTERS In "The Romancers," the 1965 May Day drama production pose, from the left: Gary Hlnkle, Katrina Salo, Clark Adams, and Keith Drahn.

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his natural interest in the development of his own denomination in his home state of Idaho. (Ron comes from Homedale, Idaho.) He has made a special study of each monthly meeting as well as of Greenleaf Friends Academy (his high school alma mater) and of certain individuals prominent in early Idaho Friends history. His original research has ineluded studying the newspaper files of the Idaho Daily Stateman and the Caldwell News Tribnne, interviewing about 20 elderly leaders of the churches, studying personal notes, and looking through old church minutes. The relationship of Idaho churches to Oregon Yearly Meeting of Friends was of spe cial interest to Ron. He notes that in 1907 the Idaho churches comprised 11 per cent of the membership of OYM, while in

538-2713

518 E. First

1947 they had grown to 32 per cent. At the present, there are 14 churches (including two outposts) with a total of over 1600 in membership. The problems which Ron found especially challenging ineluded sorting out relevant and irrelevant facts and drawing significant conclusions from them. He felt that his project w a s "a real liberating thing," and gave great opportunity. He especially enjoyed' studying everyone's relatives, such as the Nordykes, Rinards, Smiths, Roberts, Beals, Tishes, Gulleys, and Williams. Ron concludes from his project that there are definite patterns observable on how Christians in the Idaho Friends churches lived and acted. Idaho Friends moved into Idaho at a strategic point in Quaker hlstory, when Friends were making the break from strict tradition to join the revivalism movement and emphasis on evangelism. The migration to Idaho provided part of the impetus in this new movement. He also found it impressive to note the great number of effective Christian workers trained through the Idaho Friends churches, many becoming Yearly Meeting leaders and others going to positions with other holiness denominations. He also notes the vital, extensive

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SENIOR RON STANSELL completes his two-year research project for Intensified Studies. role of the lay person during these early years. Ron is scheduled to give a popularized presentation of his two-year project in chapel this Wednesday, May 19. Slides of early church and school buildings will be included.

GF Quakers Lose To Concordians GFCs baseballers were eliminated from the WCCC title chase May 10 as they fell victims to a no-hitter hurled by Rick Schmidtke of Concordia college at Portland. The Cavaliers touched GFC starter Dave Gault for seven runs in the first 1% innings to bring in Neil DeMarco. The Cavaliers failed to score again until the sixth frame when Roy McConaughey hobbled an attempted pick off with runners on first and third. In the sixth_JMcCojnaughey walked and moved to third on passed balls, with no outs. However, the Quakers were unable to push a run across in spite of loading the bags. Thirteen GF batsmen went down via the strike out while Quaker pitchers posted eight. Gault and DeMarco gave five free passes while Schmidtke issued six.

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THE

Page Four

C R E S C E N T

Monday, May

17. 5%o

Quakers Win 6-3 By NCC Errors The GFC Quakers rallied for t h r e e r u n s in the sixth inning to defeat visiting Northwest Christian college May 8. J e r r y Criner s t a r t e d on t h e mound and after s t r i k i n g out the first man, yielded three consecutive walks. Coach Haskell then called on Neil DeMarco who, after giving u p a base on balls and one hit, cut off the NCC uprising. G F came back in t h e bottom of the third with three r u n s to tie t h e score a t 3-3. T h e Quakers scored after Roy McConaughey w a s hit by t h e pitcher, Chuck Swinehart walked, F r e d Gregory singled, and Bill Eoff and Bob Goodman followed1 with doubles. The score remained tied 3-3 until G F C scored three r u n s on only one base hit. Bill Eoff led off t h e inning with a single which w a s followed by five NCC errors to score three r u n s m a k i n g t h e final score 6-3.'

F R E S H M A N RALPH UK1FFIN p u t s his best foot forward plni'r first in t h e broad j u m p at the May Day track meet.

}ltUi^

to

GFC 003 003 x—6 6 0 NCC 300 000 0—3 6 4 Criner, DeMarco (1), Caru t h e r s (7) and Goodman; Elder, Weigert (4) and Stock.

wVtfc j>iAMa^

GFC's track squad seems to be headed in the right direction in an attempt to be able to compete strongly in the OCC next spring. The Quakers have already completely outclassed WCCC competition on each occasion. In the GFC May Day relays the Quakers' 111 points more than doubled the total turned in by their nearest competitor. Although they lost to OCE in their only clash with OCC competition, it should be noted that many subnormal performances were turned in. If the Quakers can pick up a little strength in the sprints they can become a team which would be hard to beat even in the OCC. The cindermen have had many standouts and their victories have been largely by overall team contribution. Some of the men to expect big things from are Jon Newkirk, Cal Ferguson, Ralph Griffin, Perry Kimberly, and Gary Blackmar. *

Bill Eoff led t h e Quakers with a perfect three-for-three a t t h e plate. F r e d Gregory, Bob Goodman, and Chuck Swinehart also had hits for GF.

*

*

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A F I N D FOR MAY DAY BIRD W A T C H E R S ? P e r r y Kimberly t a k e s wings in t h e pole vnull to r a p t u r e second place in t h e event.

GF Swamps 5 Schools With 9 Firsts in Track Shot: Concordia, Fahneke, The G F C t r a c k s q u a d gave Queen Elaine and visitors an 39' 6Vz"; BSC, P a r h a m ; W a r ner, Kuykendall; Kellum, Geo. exciting show a t the G F May Day Relays in more than doubl- Fox; Geo. Fox, Unruh. Discus: Geo. Fox, Kellum, ing the point total of second place Columbia Christian col- 128' 3 " ; BSC, P a r h a m ; Geo. lege. GFC men took three of Fox, P . Kimberly; Geo. Fox, t h e five t o p sports in t h e broad U n r u h ; W a r n e r , Kuykendall. Two Mile: Geo. Fox, Newjump, discus, triple jump, and intermediate hurdles in running kirk - Craven - McHugh - Ferguson, 9:12.8; Concordia; W a r u p their 111 points. Leading G F C scorers were ner. Triple J u m p : Geo. Fox, SimCal Ferguson with t h r e e firsts and two seconds; P e r r y Kim- mons, 4 1 ' 1 % " ; Geo. Fox, F e r berly with three firsts, a sec- guson; Geo. Fox, Griffin; H e r ond and a third; G a r y Black- nandez, CCC. Sprint Medley: MSB, F r e d m a r with three firsts and a second; Ralph Griffin w i t h enberg - Peterson — Balzer three firsts; and J o n Newkirk G a r r e t t ; CCC; W a r n e r ; Geo. and P e t e McHugh with two Fox. H i g h J u m p : Geo. Fox, Blackfirsts apiece. Bob Craven, Ken Simmons, Rick Rentfro, Dick mar, 5' 10"; CCC, Reinhardt; Kellum, and Vic U n r u h also had MSB, Webb; CCC, Hernandez; Tie, Webster, W. Johnson, Confirst place finishes for GFC. A s a t e a m t h e Quakers g a r - cordia. Pole V a u l t : Warner, Whitenered' nine first places, four seconds, five thirds, five fourths head, 11* 6"; Geo. Fox, P . Kimand three fifths. There w a s no berly; Warner, Martin. Int. Hurdles: Geo. Fox, event In which G F failed t o place a t least one in t h e first Blackmar, :42.4; CCC, Langley; Concordia, Grauer; Geo. Fox, five. Vohland; Geo. Fox, D. Kimberly. J a v e l i n : CCC, Z e i l s d o r f , Distance Medley Relay: Geo. Fox, McHugh - P . Kimberly - 179' 1"; Warner, Kuykendall; Fox, Rentfro; Con., Ferguson - Newkirk, 11.25; Geo. MSB; CCC; W a r n e r ; Concordia. Steube; Geo. Fox, Kellum. Mile R e l a y : Geo. Fox, GrifBroad J u m p : Geo. Fox, Griffin. 2 1 ' %"; Ferguson, Geo. fin - F e r g u s o n - U n r u h - P . F o x ; Fahneke, Con.; Simmons, Kimberly, 3:39.9; W a r n e r ; CCC; M S B ; Concordia. Geo. F o x ; Hernandez, CCC. F I N A L SCORE 440 R e l a y : Geo. Fox, Griffin - B l a c k m a r - Rentfro - P . George Fox—111. Columbia Christian—53. Kimberly, :46.5; CCC; ConcorWarner—39 '/ 2 . dia; BSC. H i g h H u r d l e s : CCC, Langley, Concordia—33i/ 2 . :16; Blackmar, Geo. F o x ; Voh- Multnomah School of Bible—25. land, Geo. F o x ; Zeilsdorf, CCC. Bible Standard—12.

*

Although the baseball team is out of the WCCC race, this year's diamond corps should become more than a conference patsy. The Quakers have never lacked pitching strength and have gotten stronger in the campaign. Neil DeMarco is yet to give up an earned run, and Mike Caruthers and Dave Gault have both been quite effective. The Quakers' future lies in hitting and at the present the outlook is not bright. Early season prediction which, although not brilliant, seemed adequate, has not done as well as expected. The future will depend on the ability to bounce back after a poor hitting season and return to form. This year's freshmen will also be important as to whether or not they return next year. With an experienced nucleus to start with and added help from next year's freshmen, the picture should be far from black. —MSB

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